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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 31, 1916, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1916-08-31/ed-1/seq-5/

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I $25, SSO, $75, SIOO, $l5O, S2OO |[
KgTHERJ
312 M arket St.
ICE CREAM CONFISCATED
BY DR. RAUNICK
[Continued Prom First Page]
been sold which contained disease
germs is the belief of city health au
thorities who look for more cases of
typhoid. Six cases were reported to
day with several more suspected vic
tims. One of these is Florence
Prowell, aged 10, daughter of Clarence
Prowell, of New Cumberland. There
are now 40 cases In the city.
Tests of other cream shipped into
the city from Cumberland county
dairies are being made to-day and
other ice cream, made from this sup
ply, if found to be contaminated, will
be confiscated at once by health offi
cials.
So far three creameries in Cumber
land county have received orders not
to ship any cream into Harrisburg.
Should this order be violated accord
ing to Dr. Raunick, city food inspec
tors, who will be at the railroad sta
tion, are under orders to take over
the cream before it reaches the manu
facturers.
No trace of typhoid has been found
so far in the milk supply, according to
Dr. Raunick, and many of the dairies
shipping in this supply, are in good
condition.
• The city health official has not de
cided what other stringent measures
may be enforced, but said that there
THE treatment of Eyes and how
to remedy the result of their
abuse has been our life study.
l"o be efficient in home or business
life requires the assistance of good
eyesight.
• Dull headaches and dizziness
caused nine times out of ten
by Eye Strain, impairs one's effi
ciency. No doubt rest-glasses worn
for a time will remedy the trouble.
At any rate, consult a skilled Op
tician or Optometrist where service
is paramount. If you don't need
glasses, we'll tell you so.
J. S. Belsinger
205 LOCUST STREET
Belsinger Opp. Orpheum
Glasses as Theater
Low as $2 Estab. 1914 1
Car Supply
Running
Short
"If there was ever a
time that a dealer or con
sumer of coal should pro
tect themselves, it is our
opinion that this is the
time. Last summer we *
were getting a full car
supply to run the mines
every day in the month,
but this year the greatest
number of days we were
able to work, was four
teen and three-quarters
days, and most of the time
we held down to eleven
and twelve days per
month, on account of car
supply. We see no pros
pects for an improvement
in either transportation
or labor situation."
"With this condition
existing, any buyer of coal
should be able to deter
mine the best course to
pursue." —E. F. Bardin,
Cincinnati, Ohio.
The above informa
tion from a man who
knows the situation,
gives the reasons why
your coal supply
should be purchased
early.
United Ice & Coal Co.
Torster & Cowden Sts.
Third & Boas Sts.
15th & Chestnut Sts.
Also §tcelton, Pa.
THURSDAY EVENING,
may be prosecutions. Special tests
are made daily of the city milk and
cream supply and a close watch is be
ing kept on all dairymen and dealers
handling these commodities.
Boil Discarded Cream
The ice cream which was confiscat
ed this morning by the health officers
was treated in the afternoon with dis
infectants, and taken to the plant
of the Pennsylvania Reduction com
pany, where it was boiled and dis
carded. All cream which the au
thorities seize will be treated in the
same manner to prevent any possible
means of contagion.
ANOTHER STEYIN
SOLVING PROBLEM
[Continued From First Page]
tee a plan for relief along the lines
suggested by Dr. Van Sickle. In brief
this calls for three junior high schools
a girls' high school and additions and
extensions to Technical High school
sufficient to permitting the turning
over of that institution Into a boys'
high school. The high school com
mittee had approved of these recom
mendations and before the report is
submitted to the school board for final
approval, the high school committee
will confer with the citizens body.
The personnel of the citizens com
mittee comprises William M. Donald
son, Francis Jordan Hall, William
Jennings and Arthur D. Bacon. E. A.
Hefflefinger had also been asked to
serve but he has been unable to ac
cept. Whether or not the fifth place
on the committee should be filled was
another question that was considered
this afternoon.
Cotton Jumps SI.BO a Bale
After Report Shows Decrease
By Associated Press
New York, Aug. 31. The govern
ment cotton report indicating a con
dition of 61.2 per cent., or the lowest
on record for August 25. and a lint
crop of 11,800,000 bales, was followed
by a violent advance in the cotton
market this morning.
Owing to uncertainties regarding
transportation facilities and the com
paratively high level of prices reach
ed on recent advances, many' holders
of long contracts had taken profits
before the report was issued. A' fur
ther reduction in crop estimated, how
ever, was followed by a heavy rehuying
as well as covering and a broadening
demand from trade and speculative
sources, which sent prices Into new
high ground for the reason.
December contracts sold up to 16.10
shortly after the report was Issued, or
about sl.£o a bale above yesterday's
closing price.
H. W. Gough Is Re-elected
Treasurer by State Elks
By Associated Press
Reading, Pa., Aug. 31. Oliver K.
Cowell, of Sunbury, was elected presi
dent by the State convention of Elks
at noon to-day. J. Frank Trangle, of
Reading, was chosen vice-president.
Next year's meeting will be held in
Shamokin.
Secretary W. S. Gould, of Scranton.
and Treasurer Henry W. Gough. of
Harrisburg, were re-elected.
The grand parade took place this af
ternoon. Over 4,500 people were in
line. There were many magnificent
floats. Edward O. Rightor, of New
Orleans, the grand exalted ruler, was
among the participants.
"Look Pa, How
'Gets-It' Works!"
Lifts Your Corn Right Off.
Never Fails.
"Ever in your life see a corn come
out like that? Look at the true skin
underneath—smooth as the palm of
your hand!
Well Now, Look at That I Off Corns* That
Petky Corn a* Slick aa a Whittle
The earth is blessed with the one,
simple, painless, never-failing rem
edy that makes millions of corn-pes
tered people happy, and that's "GETS
IT." Apply it in 3 seconds. It dries.
Some people jab and dig at their
corns with knives and razors—wrap
their toes in packages with ban
dages or sticky tape, make them red
and raw with salves. Nothing like
this with "GETS-IT." Your corn
loosens you lift it off. There's
nothing to press on the corn, or hurt.
Angels couldn't ask for more. Try it
| to-night on any corn, callus or wart.
i "GETS-IT" is sold and recom
mended by druggists everywhere, 25c
a bottle, or sent on receipt of price by
E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago, 111.
STRIKE TO HIT
LOCAL PLANTS
[Continued From First Page]
the past few days will insure con
tinued operation of practically all
local manufacturing places for a
period of from one to five weeks at
least, even should the strike tie up
the railroads. In case the strike
should last longer than six weeks,
none of the managers would say that
plant operations could be continued.
Already the embargo placed upon
heavy freight shipments has struck
local plants who have been notified
that no outgoing shipments will be ac
cepted after Saturday night. At Cen
tral Iron and Steel Works this crisis
will be met partly by the operation
of motor trucks which furnish trans
portation for a radius of 50 miles,
should an adequate supply of gasoline
be available continuously.
May Lay Big Number Off
Should the strike tie things up for
a week, managers fear that several
thousand men, at least, would be laid
oft in Harrlsburg and Steelton.
David E. Tracy, president of the
Harrisburg Pipe & Pipe Bending Com
pany, declared this plant is in a posi
tion to continue operations, despite
the strike, for a week or two, at least.
"I don't see though," said he, "how
we could continue linger than this if
freight shipments to and from our
plant should be impaired. We have
a fair supply of material ai ' fuel on
hand and can keep the pla'iii'ln full
operation for at least a week."
Should the strike continue longer
than a week, however, Mr. Tracy said,
operations would have to be curtailed
and probably 500 to 700 men would
have to be laid off.
General Manager Quincy Bent, of
the Steelton plant of the Bethlehem
Steel Company, could not be reached
this morning. It Is the general im
pression at Steelton, however, that the
Bethlehem company would be hard hit
by the strike. About 7,000 men are
employed at Steelton and the daily
shipments to and from the big plant
run into many trainloads.
It is the impression among steel
men that should the strike last three
days, operations in many departments
at Steelton would have to be cur
taiied and many units would probably
be taken out of operation entirely.
This would mean that a large per cent,
of employes would likely be placed on
short time or laid off entirely.
Plant Will Be Consjested
The freight embargo has already
been placed upon shipments from the
plant, effective Saturday night. By
Monday morning, transportation men
say outgoing shipments will have the
yards so congested that movement of
materials to various parts of the big
plant will be a serious problem.
Robert H. Irons, general manager
of the Central Iron and Steel Works,
declared that sufficient supplies are
now on hand to insure partial
operation of the plant for at least two
weeks. The most serious problem to
be met, Mr. Irons declared, is to ob
tain an adequate supply of coal.
Should the strike last a week, Mr.
Irons said, it would be necessary to
close down the plate mills and con
serve the coal supply for the open
hearth, or steel making department.
Such a step would necessitate laying
off of about 700 men, he said.
Operation of the open hearths for
an indefinite period will be insured by
placing motor trucks in operation to
haul Dolomite —the mineral used to
line the furnaces—from the quarries
near Bainbridge.
Tin Mill Can Work Three Weeks
General Manager John Gray, of the
Lalance-Grosjean Manufacturing Co.,
declared present supplies would in
sure operation of the tin plate mills
for three weeks after which the plant
will probably close down. This would
throw 260 men out of work.
Smaller manufacturing plants will
be even harder hit and conservative
estimates by businessmen place the
number of men, aside from striking
railroaders, who will be forced to quit
work in Harrisburg and Steelton at
between four and five thousand,
should the tieup last more than a
week.
FOOD ENOUGH
TOJ.AST MONTH
[Continued From First Pa^e]
this method should the railroaders
walk out.
Meat Supply Limited
The meat supply, however, is lim
ited, but with the help of farmers in
the county there will probably be no
shortage. Groceries on hand will last,
it is estimated, for several weeks, and
fresh butter and eggs, although scarce,
can be furnished by farmers near the
city, many of whom attend the mar
kets each week.
Big bakery managers announce that
the present flour supply will last a
short time, but that a large order is on
the way, and should this arrive before
Monday the local supply can be con
tinued for several weeks. As a large
amount ot bread is shipped from the
city, this supply also would be turned
back if the railroads cannot handle
the shipments.
Produce Market Tightens
If the railroad employes strike, food
prices may soar, even though the sup
ply is sufficient. This will apply par
ticularly tfc vegetables, potatoes and
fruit, as the produce market has al
ready tightened.
The gasoline supply, however, is
not assured. Automobile owners are
advised by wholesale dealers to save
as much as possible, as the orders to
regular retailers are being cut almost
ill half so that the present supply will
not be exhausted too soon. To-day
will be the last day that gasoline wiil
be hauled on the railroads, according
to the embargo, and wholesalers stated
that it is necessary to cut down stand
ing orders. Retail dealers have been
advised also to save as much as pos
sible.
A large shipment of hogs was re
ceived here this afternoon by Swift &
Company. These are to be killed im
mediately and kept in storage, it was
said. In case of a strike, this will
probably be the last shipment of the
kind to be received for an indefinite
period.
Law Reigns at Lima After
Mob Tries to Hang Sheriff
For Shielding Negro
By Associated Press
Lima, 0., Aug. 31.—After a night of
violence resulting from the attempt of
a mob to lynch Charles Daniels, a
negro, accused of assaulting Mrs. John
Baber, wife of a farmer, the spiriting
away of the prisoner by Sheriff Sher
man Eley and the torture of the sher
iff until he consented to lead the mob
in motors to Ottawa, where he had
taken the man, the law apparently
reigned again to-day.
Daniels, the prisoner whose life was
saved by the quick acton of the sheriff
is in jail at Toledo, it is understood!
and J. P. Laser, prosecutor of Allen
county, is taking the preliminary steps
of investigation into the affair.
NO REQUEST FOR TROOPS
By Associated Press
Columbus, Ohio, Aug. 31. No re
quest has been made to the Adjutant
General's office for troops to be sent
to Lima, where a mob late last night
assaulted the sheriff and entered th»
Jail in an effort to take a negro pris
oner, who was said to have assaulted
a woman near that city. The sheriff is
now under a doctor's care and fht,
whereabouts of the prisoner is being
lkept a secret by the officers.
HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH
I Store Open Until 530 P. M. To-morrow, Friday]
Until 9P. M The,° !! Sala Now at Until 9 P^M.
V / autterlcK ra " erna ** TWtT " UltritTlWraßl Butterlck Pattern Dept. j (
/' FOR FRIDAY o_\L\ \ „„ FOR FRIDAY Q>l ,
Two Extra Big Specials In Women's & Another Big Special Sale of 300 Women's KAplfi
M . , ~ . J- si ui •li a j. Shirt Waists, worth up to $1.50, for
\ MISSIS Spring & Fail Weight Coats ,!
One Back of Women's and JSCs' One Back of Women's and Misses' " ■ I
| Fall Weight Coats, (T»-fl PTE? Fall Weight Coats, £T» A F" ' !
I $4 * 75 In the Bargain Basement-Extra Special 'I
W Checks, wiffi or without belts; good Choice assortment of the most Y rk • n B
% assortment of sizes and much want- desirable models, materials, colors I AYir Ul>inr\o nn V
I $?.78. yl " Especially ™ v * luM at rwoml^rful^ar n g d ai d n. ChanCe t0 fTICcS Oil iTCtty VY 3Sll rAPHCS f
f / FOR FRIDAY o\u \ / —FOR FRIDAY os'ii \ 12y 2 c Coin Dotted Voiles, 40 inches wide: yard £
j L's-'w.T&uZ, 6sc »sz 59c $ lc /! iini^ v :S s R a ? d , La r s; f
£ worth to $1.33 for... worth up to $2.00, for ~® c ne Voiles and Batiste, 40 inches; yard, 10£ C
% -.Awning stripes and white Beautiful new models, up-to- tO OOC Figured Voiles, gOOd Style, 40 inches*, yard 15<? W
£ skirts; latest models and a good the minute in style, color and 35 c +n 39r Fin#> Fioniverl 4/1 &
\ assortment of wanted sizes. pattern. Big variety of fas* col- cn ** "»C JTine figured VOUe, 40 inches Wide; yard S
M second Kioor. or materials and sizes. 59c Dress Linens, good colors, 36 inches; yard
# ~ ' 45c White Skirting, 36 inches wirip; yard 2f>r* ■
f /■ FOR FRIDAY OXLI \ / FOR FRIDAY OVLY >, r Q „ wv ,- t „ . ..~®' „ e . , r' aAU, » 0
i t™ ,nrt Women's and Misses' Pure Linen White Skirting, 36 inches wide; yard, 39<* \
# " 00 Auto Dusters, rt* aj— 25c plain Flaxons and Voiles, 40 inches wide; yard, 10<> I
C Misses' sport Skirts {p J_ * worth up to $3.95, JK I <.V«S 15c Bates' Seersucker Dress Ginghams; yard 10£ *
/ worth to $3.75, for for b ' J c m
in r- , . n c . . . j A remarkable rare bargain;
I HALF PRICE For Remnants of White Goods; every yard this 1
I smart and £ B il rted #, " s; ***** ~ l,y newest; but in short lengths. On sale to-morrow at I
£» v v Half Price. £
f / FOR FRIDAY OM.Y 1 \ / FOR FRIDAY OXLY \ "FOR FRIDAY OXI.Y \ J TON 1 II. LA. , C
1 Women's & Misses' House r A ° ne Grou P of olrls ' 1A- Girls' Dresses, 6to 14- One Lot of Girls' Middy /1A J
f Dresses, worth every cent Wash Dresses, worth X\J 0 year sizes, worth to 0«/ C Blouses, worth to 89c, hH P C
\ of si.oo, for 25c, for SI.OO, for for «
» Well made of good fast color . , . O ur , re s;ular 89c grades that are
T wash materials, in a style you'll Splendid variety of colors, Handsome styles, made of pret- sold elsewhere at $1.25; assorted
t consider splendid. All sizes. styles and sizes 2to 6 years. ty ginghams; neatly trimmed styles and sizes. Blue, red and plain C'
V v ' «- - ' ' • M white braided collars. »
1 Full Length Kimonos, (YA Oirls' Dresses, QQ 'tols' D ™^r iUA^ U ' N f
f -«>»"■»«. 29c tS uUly . worUl .* 1 ' 50 .' «9c sr.-wf; 9)1.00 S SSUS2?49c l
/ _ V I ' They are ali new fall styles; Broken lines of this season's worth to 75c, for \
# Cut generously full and correctly actual $1.50 values that were best sellers; Ginghams Percales ■»« j <
Sj proportioned; made of new fast damaged by water in transit; 6 Repps and White Dresses; 6to Made especially fine and dainty M
m eolor wash materials in a variety of to 14-year sizes and wonderful 14-year sizes; but not all sizes and trimmed with pretty lace. All %
r I attractive patterns and all sizes. bargains. Second Floor. of each style and color sizes t
1 V * *■ i I
£ FOB FRIDAY ONLY FOB FBIDAY ONLY FOB FBIDAY ONLY «
1 f IOO B- V. D. UNION SUITS 100 Pair of Ladies' PUBE SILK STOCKINGS, r7f\ _ One Extra Fine Lot of Women's mi €
C Ot/C worth to $1.50 a pair, for l\j C Neckwear, values worth to | (
# All sizes, summer weight; made of a HBlack and greys, good reinforced garter tops, double soles, hi°J vnVir,4 A- i '
1 «*•* ■>" ht 'Trt; h ~'' "* to,!: *"" ieh,ly '"'»•"«« J•!% SSS 1
% . rirst rloor - First Floor. sirable styles. First Floor. ,
' v ',y )\
j . .11 I M _ ,
# FOB FBIDAY ONLY FOB FBIDAY ONLY FOB FBIDAY ONLY I
/ jU I ■ u u . A _ _ Boys' BOMPEBS, worth | y Boys' SCHOOL PANTS, ,
& fvisn s and Yaunv man's Sli 7R f° r ** c worth t0 SI.OO, fo r 75c 1
J IViWll w (21.U fi ITSCIB d f - Good, sturdy knickers, made of
r AI A wsai M _ ~ _ |1 cales; 2to 6-year sizes. attractive mixtures, etc. All eizes. i
I $12.75 Summer Suits fer « =C
1 T . i- 0 .. . , , , rOR FRIDAY ONLY FOB FBIDAY ONLY i
# dust 11 bints to sell—all up-to-date models. Pinch-Back, Con- BLOUSE WAISTS,, worth TQ_ Boys' Corduroy School ao a/j \
ff servative and English Patch Pocket Effects Grev Mixtures Blue S5 Jv sor5 or ; V," **w"V '' * Suits, worth to $3.95, Oo»UU t
W, nr ,. c > * jre J' iW-liILUCS, X>iue Made of iblue ohajmtoray, madras Splendid shade; made extra V
% and Grey Stripes, in a good assortment of sizes. All s?ze d s. Varlety ° f Btrlped effect - strong and durable; Sto 16 years; #
( s / -> v '' ned k ""' k,,ra - %
I AJI Vt C J | JZi d,,), I
Beautiful Lady Decies
Ik aCw - • g I . .wiwipuff JpB>:'VWWWI»IIIBWBRv.j,.W A> I JJ.J ' - W" ■»
I . y j3
■ ' 4 f *
■ <O//vrc /r/cs?
DECIES-) ■ s^3a sSfc ;.-•-
■" '• c ' J r 11'ltnil^'"' *'
NEW STUDY OF LADY DECIES
Lady Decies before her raarriase was Miss Helen Vivien Gouiu, second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Jay
Gould. She was married to Lord Decies on Februury 7, 1911. at St. Bartholomews Church, and now is the
mother of two pretty daughters.
Her husband, Lord Dccies, is now on duty with his regiment
AUGUST"3I,' 1916.
1916 HATS
—are here and now
being, displayed in
our windows. See
them.
The new season's
stocks are marked
by many "decidedly
different" styles.
OPEN EVENINGS
McFall's
•Hatters, .Men's Furnishers and
Shirt Makers
Third and Market Sts.
Acid Stomachs Are
Dangerous
Common Smur Advice by ■ Distin
guished Specialist
"Acid" stomachs are dangerous be
cause acid irritates and inflames tha
delicate, lining of the stomach, thus
hindering and preventing the proper
action of the stomach, and leading to
probably nine-tenths of the cases of
stomach trouble from which people
suffer. Ordinary medicines , and medi
cinal treatments are useless in sucl*
cases, for they leave the source of tha
trouble, the acid in the stomach, as
dangerous as ever. The acid must ba
neutralized, and its formation prevent
ed, and the best thing for this purpos*
is a teaspoonful of bisurated magnesia,
a simple antacid, taken in a little warm
or cold water after eating, which not
only neutralizes the acid, but also pre
vents the fermentation from which
acidity Is developed. Koods which or
dinarily cause distress may be eaten
with impunity if the meal is followed
with a little bisurated magnesia, which
ran he obtained from any druggist, and
should always be kept handy.—Ad vers
tlsement.
Use Telegraph Want Ads
5

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